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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL -FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1878.
Immense Auction Sale -uv- A. E. 233 23 ail n St.. Clay Ilulhlins," On Tuesday, November ltt, 1878, at 10 o'clock:.. si., CLOTHING, DRY GOODS, FUR NISHING GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, NOTIONS. WE are now receiving direct from the East, l;uve canMjfiinPiiU of good (hat must be old regaru.ei of price, as the season Is short, and to which w Invtte the attention of the entire trade. Buyers are earnestly rrquested to give this sale their personal attention It they desire to buy goods at their own price, (ioods ar all staple, fresh, seasonable, and desirable. TlliMd CASH. A. . FUANKL VXD, Auctioneer, 33 Main at.. lay Italldlnc ADMIX ISTUATOU'fi SALE of valuable ikksonal moFtRTY. Elegant rarlor Furniture. Mirrors, Picture. HplendldCarpets.Chandeller.l 74 Octave llano. Bugs, Hanging Baskets, Etc, Etc. Two BplendldHets Chamber Farnltnre, embracing Fine Carrots, Rugs, Divans, Chande liers, C hina Tol'-t .":, Mirrors, Booker and Arm Chairs, Etc., Etc. "lv AddltlonarMeta Chamber Furniture, complete In every respect. 11 all Furniture, eKtraclng Oil-Cloth, Stair Carpets, Hat Racks, Foot Mats, Etc., Etc. Satnrdnj Mornlr.jr, 10 O'CIock, XoTem Iwr 1G,1S7S. ESTATE OK MIS3 M AC.OIK ,WILLIAM3, NO. VVt MAIN STREET. B order J. IS. A. ASDF.KSOS, Admr. ROTSTVH. W tI.T)IUN.T BtroV. Aurt rneers. LOST. BBT ixD3-On Thursday artemoon. Novem ber 14ih.ion Main, between Adams and Jetler on streets a parlour of dry good. Flnler will please leav It at winn s store. j.m jiai mrccu TDOINTKR DOG A large white and liver eoiorea IT Pointer Dog. A lew.ud will be paid If he Is ra tioned to the boUTHEHS fcXPHES.-S COMPANY, fiorth Court ftreet. STIJAYEO. T TORKK-On the morning of the lath Instant, .1 1 f roin near the north gate of fclmwood, a large. t..,rt ebctmit tuldie-nore, wun uiaze race, leu ft ra-foot white, two stocking legs behind, tiood at r.fl saddle galls. A liberal rtwuid will be paid for Lis return O Forret' slahW. ( KAY MULE On Tuesnay night, a large gray "X Horse Mine; has a tear on the upper Hp. A liberal lew aid will paid for his return to MKf. i'ANNOM. foot of Main street. J'KIWONAli. A. KKl'F.KSTAr.KK. rl-no ar.il n.l rn.ii.rr Ml WITM WV'S nri.un tune -j'4 Second i t kMui.s ra.ii Y N'W and e'eg I pholsterli g t J d.w.e to or.!-r, and ol 1 Parlor Sets repaired In good stile, by T. illNdTROrt. H Second street. Carpels sewed and laid cheap. TR R. L. LASKI-omceand residence 201 Main, rnwe-n Ad.'.ms nnrt Ma. hint-ton street. HTKAl'Elr tlt ,Vn)l;r:.. PONY On Sunday night, one clay!nnk. blaztd face, horse pony: about fourteen hands high, with llax mane and tall, and bi.ick mark on shoul der. A liberal reward will b paid for his return to Al aTlN WALK Fit. While's Statlen. Tenn. HOR5E On Sunday, a bay Horse, with onewhlte foot. A llb-ral reward will be paid for his re turn to UAYOSO OAS WUHKrf. Foit Pickering. MARE-Bay Mare; nine or ten years old; about fourteen hands high; large Jaws, marks on sides, scars en breast like a cut, markson both bind legs from klrkliiif : won't work single or double. A liberal rew irt wlrr be paid I delivered to Titos n.AVWKi.li. :d Raleigh road KOOXM AXA COAK. B 0ABDKR3 Mrs. Topping Is prepared to receive boarders at Her residence. l!3 Hernando street, tiaar Beale, w It h tib'ely furnished looms and excel lent Uble board, at very rea-onable prices, ROOM A splendid roon, newly papered, nd i wberetnere are nochlldren.at 45. 8UELBY St. KOOUS-Threeor four gentlemen can get good rooms and board at 3oH Wwshlngton street. r?OOM3- -Kurnlhed:or unfurnished, with board. XV , at 121 Court street. No fever has been In the house. CAPTAIN E. . FORREST and O. W. Dajton have opened the Tipton House, at f8 Poplar gtroet. which ha been clear of yellow-fever. ROOMS -Four nicely furnished fiont rooms, with or without board, at 1.4 Madison street, corner of Fourth. MBS. E. J. BiiOK I'KL havlfg secured Mr SafT ranscouini'Vlious reeldtuce on Shelbrnear Beale, 14 prepared to furnish elt-pant roouw aid Orst-elas bi:iril. st No 4 l whlhy street. WALK. s TOCK AND FIXTUBES Ot ret til grocery. Add re-s ti I A PLE, A ppeal office. Gi, INo New gins. T Front street. Avery make. H. DOW", 210 riyUORS, ETC. The stock of liquors, bar fixtures j and good will of the Capital Saloon on Whisky Chute, Walker Block. Apply to JAMES A. ANDER SON, Administrator, or BELCHER & JORDAN, At tornevs w AGON A No. 1 Transfer Wagon. Aoply at 222 FRONT STHEBT. "yOTTOfi TBUCKS-etoro Tnicks. Colton Scale ranies.etcat Variety Agi'l Works. 37a Second. TWO Eclipse (ilns and Huller. new; n. W. Hick man's make. Apply toA.S. Whltford, at rue tar's warehouse, Main strt-et. rfEDAB HATE AND FrNCIA'O TOSTS-For sale O by W. B. LABKIN, Larklnsvllle, Alabama. BBICK-Shlpr-ed cheap by river or railroad. Leave orders at John A. Denie s, :52 Front street. Large concessions will be n:aU on orders for good tsalmon Brick, suitable for chimney or setting boil ers, et. O. H. P. I'IPKK. WAHTS. QOOK-At No, 104 Court street. AiOX-MAKEK Apply lo FatMck Cunning- unni. cornt-ror ieaoio ana Aiouroe KrMia, I'l'UVDiinV a lrnsra fli-it tmtr I tho flmafrl K1V 1j Pianos and Organs at half their real value. II. O. Holienberg, 2it4 Main street. Is over crowded and must sell al any sacrifice, lail &oon ana gei your pick. BOOK-KEEPEB wauls to keep a set of any kind of Booxa. Terms, sJt) to Jsil per month. Satisfactory work and references furnished. Address, "KKM litK." Appeal olllce. HOI ME-To rent until June 1st, m small, neatly furnished House. In best locality. Apply to A. V. v(N (iUM'ELL, 10 Wet Court street OITUATION An old business man, extensively ac. O qualified In country trading to Memphis, wishts a sUuatlon as Clerk, Salesman or Travellrg Agent with some good house. AUdreas "l. r jr., nerr- s;llle, Shelby county, 1 ennes.ee. SITUATION As Salesman In either Dry Goods or J Grocery business. K"Ctiirrenda!lons as to char acter and business uualUicallons from former em- ployers. Address W.. cure Appeal. G "MXK A No. ; also, dliil.'yj-room man, at rt3 Madison street. Releretice teijulred. OlTUATlON A nrst-clas bartemter wants a t.ltu- , Slum lllll!ir,uif ij. v lunula lur muhii suj.iij Address 3.. 'Ulsonlce. t ."s VF.BYBODY To knw that 1 am now ready to J a fill all orders for Furnltme and Mattresses, at reduced prlci-s. St eclal attention given tu upholster ing, lajuig carpels an-i revarnistnng turniture. JOHN A. DilklNtON. JR.. No. Hwo Main street, Gsyoso block, KM iK- A first-class Cook, who can wash and Iron V Flx&t-class reference retulrtu. Inquire at 118 Washlngm street. OITUATIO.S- By a tnlildle-agcd man of exirlenoe. lO a situation a.t clerk or sale-man In a wholesale or retail stora. Refers to Baltimore merchants. Ad dress r. W. Bki l iH i N. No. 1 4 Beale street. N HWLY FURNISHED ROOMS Cheap to gen- tlemen. New pficK hoie. .14 Mullerry street. 1 JBICK IH'l oE-A HTf desirable brick residence, n furnished or not. the rent taken In either board or In moii'T. Premise. In line order. Loca tlon, nelghlioihood, tic, tha btst. Call at 17U I nlon street. 'I"ESIDENCES-.-lores., i esaud Farms for rent XX Apply to Gl ION, Bi.AlK 4 t O., L4L'' a streyL pWELLINt lKO-s ry frame dwelling, eoaner Third and Greema streets. Nine rooms: In thorough repair; one blocX from street cars. JAMES BEJLLY, 6 Second street, Chelsea, TjUKMrllD ROOMS Nicely turnlshed rooms at Jj 8ft Main street, w here mere lias not been a case of fever. TJ OUSE No h:i FIft'i street. Chelsea. Apply to AL SAM H. ( UK Ahl, i Ccurt ftreet. OOMS FurrilsheU or unfurnished. At lL'H COLRT STBEET. FURNISHED rootus for rent, sluyle or In suit, at reasonable rates, at 'aT)6 Mai:j street, near Union, keference regn'red kWELLLiiGS, cottages and stores. L D.iONA- WAY. No. 8 Madison stret. X;i OLSK A nlceiy furnished house ln a central XI portion of the city, for furnished rooms. Uust have all modern ioiprovemeuts. Apply to I D. Conws w 'ii")n HOME AGAIN! nanafactnrlniJean Clothing: CLOTHING CLEANED and REPAtttEP, at Shoit Notice, and piii.-es to suit the times. J. ioi:itMtKii,;, 1C Adams tpporito WorsLam House, .'wautttV. n d 8 land. 1 0 C A L3 L'A It AU K Al'll S . Tbe weather wa warm anl cloudy. The streets prefcted a very auioauti J appt'iiiance yesterday. .IuJk" KldriJere Las gonin?o the prolati 1 allocs by wholesale. D.ays loaded with cotton and other freights are a'tnc&t b'ockaflinz our streets. Hil'v Liebi?n, 2C-i Main street, hag re ceived Harper's Monthly for December. Kjheit Mahoney, arrested a short time iUCo for larceny, waa discharged yesterday. Toe police made three arrests for ths twenty-four hours cndjnjf at twelve o'clock last ni;ht. Many, if not all, of our recently elected legislators are receiving applications for positions. Memphis has received, since the epi demic was declared ended, over fifty thousand balea of cotton. Charles LSonina, a barkeeper, was arrest ed yesterday for fraudulently appropriating his employer's money. The matrimonial market is taid to be improving. Several marriages in bifjh life, it is rumored, will take place soon. Charles Stacy, colored, was arrested by the police the other day for housebreaking-, and not tor embezzlement as heretofore stated. We regret to learn that Dr. W. E. llofrera cannot attend the meeting of physi cians in Richmond, as Memphis should have a full representation. V. S. Titus, the efficient and popular secretary of the Tennessee club, has had framed the names of the members who died during the late epidemic. W. C. Line wai arraigned before the criminal court, yesterday, on the charge of larceny. He waj arreRted tor playing three card monte, and as the supreme court has decided that it is tot larceny, he was dis charged. There was a rumor yesterday that an acci dent had occurred last Friday on the Mem phis and Little Uuck railroad, in which the engineer, Thomas Dunlap, was killed. Up to a late hour last night we were unable to get the particulars. There were twelve of the genus humano trampus that found lodgings in the cooler last night. Mr. Recorder, our streets are greatly in need of being cleansed; put these fellows to work, that they may learn to make an honest living. We hope the Howard association will set to work immediately to have the public schoolhouses well cleaned and ventilated, so that there may be no excuse for the directors not to open on the first Monday in December. Our children not only should, bat must, go to school. There were eight tramps before hia honor. Squire Ouigley, yesterday morning, for vagrancy. They were fined five and ten dollars each. Not being able to pay the fine, they were ordered out to clean the street?. If this wholesome regulation is persisted in we shall soon be able to solve the tramp problem. Cotton is "assuming a lively attitude;" yesterday four thousand five hundred bales were received here, and the sales of the day amounted to five thousand bales. The bright, cleun appearance and good staple of the cotton reaching here this season is at tracting the attention of buyers and they are operating actively. The levee yesterday was most encoura ging; fcteamers arriving, discharging and re ceiving ir ight. Drivers of vehicles yelling at tLeir aninittla who were struggling up the steep LluJf with their loads ot cotton, boxes and bales of merchandise, was sufficient to drive all thought of yellow-fever out of the mind of any one. Shilling and Hordon, two sneRk-thieves who were arrested by Detectives Fryde and M'Cune, two days ago, last night made their escape from the jail, carrying with them their "bracelet" and "leg-holds.'' We advise all store-keepers to have an eye upon the back entrances to their stores, as these fellows are most notorious rascals. A fire accidently occurred in (tlencoe, a small station on the l'aducah road, some fifteen miles from the city, last Wednesday night, and burned down a large grist, gin and saw-mill. There were twenty bales of cotton in the building at the time, and tbe loss is estimated at between three thousand five hundred and four thousand dollars. We rere unable to learn the name of the pro prietor, or the cause of the fire. Last night at ten o'clock fire was seen coming ouk of a house. No. 236 Main street, occupied by C. L. Staffer as a confectionery and ladies' parlor. The fire-engines were promptly upon the spot, but their services were scarcely needed. The tire is supposed to have originated from a defective flue, the sparks from which set fire to the shingles on the roof. The damage from tire and water was slight, and will amount to thirty or forty dollars. Dr. D. D. Saunders, last night, gave a supper, at the Peabody hotel, to the Tublic Health association members in this city. The association is composed of the following gen tlemen: Dr. W. ii. Mitchell, Mayor Flippin, Dr. D. 1). Saucders, Dr. Heber Jones, General W. J. Smith, Colonel Hardee, and Drs. Coch ran and Beamish. These gentlemen will leave this evening fcr Richmond, Virginia, as delegates to the American medical associ ation, which meets there on the nineteenth instant, to determine the causes and mode of treatment in y6llow-feyer epidemics. Esquire Spellman, yesterday evening, held an mqueeton the body of a colored man, James Glass, who had been shot accidently, as it is alleged, by a comrade. Ross Morris, the friend, and Glass were locking at a shot gun, when it was accidently, as Morris claims, discharged, the contents lodging in the body of Glass, and instantly killing him. Morris, after the shooting, returned to his father's house and afterward gave himself up to the authorities. The jury at the inquest were undecided, and young Morris will be held over to the grand jury for an indictment of murder. M iyor Flippin yesterday reeeiyed from a lady in Boston iha following letter: "S,u Thinking there must be many children in your city bereft ot home and the kind care of parents by the terrible fever that has been in your midst, I write to ask if yoa know of any little girl of kbont five or six years of age thut would like a good home. She must be of good American parentage, and perfectly healthy, amiable ami engaging in manners, with dark hair and eyes, and very pretty, and a child any pat-eat would be proud cf. If yoa know of such a child, and will send uie a photograph of her, I will very gladly pay any expense you may be at. I would dearly like to ficl a curly-headed, pretty little girl to give her a place in my heart. Boys never can get there." PERSONALS. Mn. Chaisixy Ht'Kr is iituong the late arrivals. Mr. J. B. Zanont, of St. Louis, is at Gabon's. Mr. Mark Coop eh and mother have re. turned to the city. Captain Marsh Miller was among the arrivals yesterday. Mr. S. S. Spicer and family have returned to their home again. Dr. A. Wesson has returned, and is ready for business. See locals. Miw. Dr. M. S. Sale and daughter, Jen nie, returned yesterday. Dr. Cavbnaoh is still very sick tt his res idence, No. 100 Cnion street. Thanks to our friend Hertzog, of the Memphis woolen-mills, for a late Shrevepott paper. Mr. N. Fontaine left for Louisville on last night's train, and will return Sunday with his family, Selden WATkiKu, after a visit of three months to his native town, Kuntsvjlle, Ala bama, has returned. Mr. B. M. Estes has returned, and can be found, daring business hours, at his ltw othce, 17 Madison street. Mr. W. I. Cole, of the firm of Cole A: Co., alter refugeeirg for three months in St. Louis, returned to the city yesterday. Mitsi. Monsarrat dasires to return her heartfelt thanks to the Howards and pthers for their extreme kindness to her family in their sickness. Do not forget Ed Schloss, who is at the "Famous" clothing house, 827 Main street He doesn't care whether you are a refugee or a yellow-fever hero. Drs. A. Wes-sox & Sons' dental office, No. 2-t'J Main street, is open again and in full blast. Ail work done in the best style and at the lowest rates. W. E. Stain-back has returned to the city. and will resume duties as traveling agent for Pearce, Suggs & Co., for which farm he has been traveling for years. Mii. E. J. Harinds has severed bis con nection with Oliver, b innie & Co., and in the future Mr. Barinds will be found at the house of G. A. Eckerly & Co. Miss Hiobee, principal of the Presbyterian school, will be at the school building, corner of Adam3 street and Charleston avenue, daily from eleven to twelve o'clock. B. M. Estes, Ee., and family, arrived m the city Wednesday evening. His eppear ance on Madison treet was greee.i with warm welcomes from many friends. Mrs. Bbandis, lately with Lord & Taylor, New York, and alter ward, with wimam iinrnn Ft. Louis, is at present in cnarge or the dresemwiaj department of Herzeg & Kremer. Key. Johs N. Waddkl, V.V., 4Grcf the LauderJale f treet Presbyterian church, bas returned, and the regular services of that church will bo resumed on next Sunday. Sab-bath-school at half-past nine o'clock as here tofore. Alfred Woolly, Est., of the cotton firm of Townsen, Wediy & Co., returned night before la-f, alter several months absence. Mr. Wooily has a wide circle of friends in Memphis, who extend him a most hearty welcome. Coloskl A. J. CoiiDiER, of New York, i at Gaston's. Thu colonel represents one of the largest eastern houses, and, though gvxd traveler, is not a tramp. He prom ises to leave us to-day. Some other town will suffer. Mh.Cuari.es C. Creamer, for several years money-order clerk in the posteffice here, returned to he city a tew days ago We hope ere long to hnd Air. Ureamer in stalled in his position, which he filled so faithfully and satisfactorily to all who had the pleasure of traEsacting business with him there. W. C. Craw ford, of Brownsville, is here in the interest cf the Dee, of which the late Colonel Ivie Westbrook was editor. Mrs Westbrook retains her huebana s interest in the paper, and it will be published as hereto fore. The Bee is a good advertising medium, and hu-s worked to make Memphis the great cotton market it is. H. G. HoLLENiiERii, proprietor of the great Southwestern music house, wishes to in form his patrons and friends throughout his territory in Tennessee, North Alabama and Arkansas, that he is now reopened with lartrer stock, increased facilities, and is sell ing lower than ever before. Now is the time to buy pianos and organs at half their real value. Mr. Bin F. Price, who was lately elected senior grand warden by the Grand lodge of Masons at Nashviile, is well worthy ot the high honor bestowed upon him. Mr. Price is, we undersj-ind, a "boy of t'ae bluff," and his interests are identical with those of our people. We ere always happy to "honor those who honor us, and we therefore say "Long life and prosperity to our f ner d 'Bun ny.' " Any man can hit an o"ice, but it requires femuB to make a nt selection ot subordinates. herilF M'Gowan illustrates this in his ap- DOintmentot George L. Williams as deputy- sheriff. Mr. Williams has been connected with the sheriff's office for the past twelve years, and is recotrnized as a prompt and efficient officer. Sheriff Williams hua his office with Esquire Galloway, at No. 34 Mad ison street, and will attend to merchants business and collections. The following names wera registered a! the Peabody hotel yesterday: T. S. Alder- shott, J. S. Lewis, E. B. Semette. M. A. Coch ran, J. M. Lonsett, J. Rheinstrom, N. H. Bax ter, Henry C. M'Neill, W. D. Beard and wife, N.Monsarrar, A. l. fenow, A. L. laggard, J, W. Lmdsey, J. G. O'NeiU, T. B. Camp, J. C, Breed, S. P. R. Fonda, F. DeFuniack, H. C. M'Call, L. A.Gratz, Tully R. Cormick, M. Ig lauer, Sam Belinger, Hy C. Lesquerens, Mrs. Fannie Farrington, 1. Hardee, liOuis l'ra dos, D. Ii. Henderson, H. B. Simmons, W. W Goodman, E. G. Euston, G. W. Overall, L. E. Wright, C. B. Biyan, James Herrington, Ualun reruins andwite, Hen clock, V. W Lewis, I. M. Hill, jr., Miss Mary C. Ashford, T.J. Hunt, J. f. Albaa, Otto Mucnich, Dr. S M. Dennis, T. M. Kerr, Ziek Briggs.jr., Mrs Byrd and daughter, Miss Strickland, C. T, Taggart, W.S.Clark. LAW REPORTS. Probate Court. Mina Samuels, widow of Moses Samuels, deceased, granted one year's support. Jennie B. Scott, widow of George B. Scott, deceased, granted one year's support. Mrs. W. K. Thixton, widiw of W. K. Thixton, deceased, granted one year's sup port. Fritz Warneclre, appointed administrator of the estate of John Kuinn, deceased. R. W. Frayeer, appointtd administrator of the estate of Jacob S. Roberta, d-rceased. Sam Powell, appointed administrator of the estate of S. L Raines, deceased. II. Rosenthal, appointed guardian of Jc seph Samuels, a minor. A. W. Cole, appointed administrator of tie 'estate of James S. Hatcher, decf ased. L. D. Grant, appointed administrator of the estate of Margaret Grant, decease l. Francis Col'ms. appointed atlministratrix of the estate of Wm. Collins, djceasrd. . The will of Annie Hunt was admitted to probate. The will of Thomas Hunt was admitted to probate. Eliza Valentine, appointed administratrix of the estate of C. O. Valentine, deceased. Thos. Alexander, appointed administrator of the estate of W, W. C. Miller, deceased. Chas. Keinig, appointed administrator of the estate of Casar Reinig, deceased. Wm. Harrington, appointed administrator of the estate of W. H. M'Enery, deceased. Jas. L. Murphey, appointed administrator of the estate of Jno. A. Greer, deceased. H. Buttenberg, appointed guardiaa of Jas. Schneider, a minor, Henry Buttenberg, appointed guardian of E. Maag, a minor. R. W. Browden, appointed guardian of Alice Steel, $ minor. R. W. Browden, appointed guardian of Emma Refctermeycr, a minor. James H Malone, appointed administrator of the estate of Emile Miller, deceased. S. H. Brown, appointed administrator of the estate of John T. Fenwick, deceased. Mattie W. Fisher,appointed administratrix of the estate of Charles G. Fisher, deceased. William Neville, appointed administrator of the estate of Isaac Ieville, deceased. Supreme Court. Among the decisions by the supreme court at Knoxville, the following, by Heisliell, S. J.", is reported in the Chronicle: "The case of Marr vs. the Bank of West Tennessee, Jackson, 187 , holding that in the adjust ment of equities between tiie stockholders, those who had paid stock in notes of the bank, should be allowed only what they paid for the notes, is adhered to and followed, but not approbated. The special judge in criti cism of' that case, Fays: 'Individually, I am unable to answer the pOGition of the chancel lor (Cooperj, or to gee any ground for hold ing that a stockholder or director is pot. as between himself and the co-stockholders or directors, at liberty to buy up tbe notes with uia own means, and present them for pay ment at their face Value. If he is intrusted by the bank with means to buy thf ui up, of course good faith to the corporation would preclude him from charging more than h paid; and if the question were between him and a noteholder from whom he had pur chased at a discount, the rule of uberrima fldee would apply, but 1 do not see that directors are under any obligation to buy up notes of a bank of which they are director?, or to divide with others the profits of their purchase, if made. It teems to me to be dealing outside of the mutual tru t.' Com plainant's counsel fees are not a charge upon the fund recovered in a case cf this kinJ, ac cjrding to the settled principles in this State. But for the prosecution of tbe bill and amend ed bill, and for valuable services rendered in the general litigation, counst-1 should be paid out ot ths iigffreg.t'.e recovery, all peti tioning creditors contributing pro rata.'' He Kot Deceived. When you are suffering from biliou.ne.3, torpid liver, or indigestion, apply for "Dr. C. M'Lfc.ne'8 celebrated liver pills." See that those actual letters are on one side, with the .'ord?, "Fleming Bros., No. 24 Wood street, Pittsburg, pa.," and a fae-simile of the firm '8 name attached round the edge. With out "Fleming Bros., Pittsburg,'' on them, they are a fraud. .-o- - . 3Irttti?sHes Of all kinds on hand and made to order Dickinson, No. 3'JQ Main street. by For Upward of Thirty Years Mis. Winsiow's soothing syrup has been used for children. It corrects acidity of the stom ach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bowels, cares dysentery and diarrhea, whether arising from loetLing o- oti;6r cr.usaa, An old and well-tried remedy. Tweniv-fibe cents a bottle Belief at .Last! From cholera-infantum and summer com plaints. Dr. MottVtt's teethina (teething powders) regulates the bowels and makes teething easy, heals eruptions and sores, re moves and prevents the formation of worms in children. No mother should be without it. W. A . W;!L-eron & Co., and all drug gisU, keep it. Ladies' liestanrant. Fine pastries and choice confections. Every body knows ot t'liOW'O'B CAXOIE. Ia addition he has now established, a first class restaurant, where meals will be served in good style. For something nice go to Floyd's-. Grover tc Baker sewing-machines re. paired; also needles, parts and attachments for same at J.B.Aldrich's, 2t4 Second street. Murray & ISidgeJy, Merchant Tailors, US Madison Street, Take pleasure in notifying their friends and the public generally that they have re opened their store with a new, large and full stock of the very latest styles of imported iSoods. Prices moderate. We solicit those who contemplate ordering their fall and yrinf,7r clothing to give us a call. .XJHiiAT i RIDGELY. ri-T . Tlte Fonrtli national Bank Deals in exchange, and does a general col lection business. The accounts of merchants, manufacturers and others solicited. , ZADECK'S " TALE OF V0E" Contradicted by the People or Terrene, who are Indignant at Statements Which they think Classes them with Fijil Is. landers and Hot tentots. "God Knows the Zadeck Family Have Suffered Enough Without Resorting to Falsehood to Create Sym pathy or Make a Sen sation."' Oa the thirtieth of October the following was published in the Appeal as part of an article under the heading, "The National Relief-boat:" The relief -boat made but one stoppage at any port on the up-trlp that at Terrene, at the mouth of White river, where the steamer replenished her coal supply. This town, too, has Its story of woe, and though the scourtte has not been wide-spread at that point. It has left but two out of a household of ten, the sun-Ivors being Mr. J. H. Zadetk, tue postmas ter, and a babe of but two summers. On arriving at Terrene, Lieutenant Hall heard of the distress of Zadeck. and sent a note of srmnatbv. coupled with the announcement that It would be Impossible to render assistance, as the relief boat was destitute of suDDiles. Mr. Zadeck sent back word that he was prisoner In his own house;, that the citizens of the town had his house guarded against his egress, and would nermlt no one to see him: In fact, be was In quarantine In his own home. He was not suffering for the necessaries of life and bealtb, but was anx ious to get away from the house of death, where wife, children and relatives had slept their last sleep. In Ms letter be says that most of the dead were burled by himself, the people refusing to render as sistance for fear of Infection. Lieutenant Hall, of course, could render no assistance, as his orders were peremptory to reach St. Louis as soon as possible, and he had no jurisdiction In the case, though the ' 'or help sounded as pitiful as that of a drowning man. tu answer to the above, and to what ap peared in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, the following communications have been sent us Editors Appeal: Ierrene, November 1. 1 to-day notice in your issue of the Appeal of the thirtieth ultimo a letter addressed to Charles S. Hall lieutenant commanding the national relief boat J. M. Chambers, and signed by J. H .adecir, ot this place, which 1 pronounce a falsehood, with not tbe least foundation of truth in the entire article. I will state all the facts connected with Mr. Zadeck's case which are as follows: When the fever broke out at Memphis, a lady, Mrs. Abrahams came down here to stop at Mr. Zadeck's house, he being her nephew. We were then Quarantined against tjcodIs but not boats. When the steamer Ruth landed, her captain was informed by the quarantine officer that the lady and her children would not be al lowed to get off here The boat then landed at the mouth of White river and put them off. Mr. Ben Zadeck then had them brought over here in a skiff, landed below town, and carried out to his house, one and half miles from here.back of the levee. In some three weeks one of Mrs. Abraham's children died. The doctor pronounced it yellow-fever. and in two or three weeks afterward Mr. Ben Zideck lost one of his children; soon after, his wife and an another of Mrs. Abraham's children died. Then one of Mr. Ben Zadeck's children, which had been removed from the store behind the levee to the store here. This made five deaths; and all the time Mr. Zadeck had two clerks, ttco friends and his two brothers, makin seven white men, besides several colored men at his stores, which was certainly enough to bury anyone. About the time they had the hve deaths in the two families the national re lief-boat J. M. Chambers came down and landed for coal, and with our mail. The officer came out on the whartboat and asked the writer for the postmaster, at the same time saying tuey had heard above here that we had the fever here. I replied that we had some sickness, and had had five deaths; that it was reported as yellow-fever, and was in Mr. Zadeck's family; and then said to the doctor and mail agent that I would send up and have Mr. Zadeck (who is the postmaster at this place) come down and receive the mail, and he could tell them about his sickness. Our watchman went up and returned in a few minutes, Mr. Zideck with him, who came on board the wharf boat and made his statement to the offi cers of the relief-boat. This did not look like Mr. Zideck was so strictly quarantined, as he states in his letter to Lieutenant Hall. He made his statement, telling the doctor that his folks were all getting well, and that he needed no assistance, which 1 thought was a great mistake of Mr. Zadeck's, as I well knew at the tima that Louie Loeb, ot Cincinnati, was then in bed. He died the following night about twelve or one o'clock- say in twenty - lour hours atter he was ottered assistance, and a visit by a yellow-fever doctor, which offer, had it been accepted, might have been the saving of Mr. Loeb's life. Soon after the death of Mr. Loeb, Mr. Ben Zadeck and Jimmy Cohn. of Mem phis, died the same evening at the store, one and a half miles from this place. This made eight deaths in all. As the relief-boat passed down Mr. Zideck said he wanted nothing. I said to the officers that; there was a good many sick, and needed ice badly. They then said they would put off some, and did leave two or three hnndred pounds. Next morning I sent Mr. Zideck ice. and notified the doctors that I had the ice, and if any of their patients needed it to send to the whartboat, which they did, until it was all used up. I then bought ice from the boats and sent it to Mr. Zadeck, a3 well as to others sitk white and colored. Also bought lemons. Openedthree boxes of wine that was here ai freight, and gave it to the sick white and colored Mr. Zadeck getting it every time he sent down, which was several times. I also had coal taken to his 6tore. I only mention these facts, as from Mr. Z it deck's letter it would be supposed that any one going near his house would have bsen hot on the fpot. We then, after eight deaths in his family as he calls it had two more deaths: John fehelbv, colored, and John Kelly, white; Kelly having laid out Mr. Loeb, and Shelby having been at their store. This makes cur deaths ten in all. Mr. Zideck had four white men as nurses, viz. : John Ji.elJy (who died). 11. G. Cram, John Henry and 4Ir. ' Johnson, be sides a number of colored people who were passing in and out of his store all the tini3. Mr. Zideck has through all the sickness never closed his store but a few days and from all his actions, after the disease was in his family, seemed to want it to spread in stead of trying to control it. We have had twenty-one cases ot sickness in all. 1 can t say that all or any of it was yell jw fever, but it was certainly very fatal, being ten deaths out of twenty-one cases. This is a true statement of our troubles and sickhess here; and again I repeat that the letter signed by 11. Zideck does not contain one word ot truth. Very respectfully, EZELL. Editors Appeal: Rosedale, November 1. The under signed citizens of Holivar county, residing within a few miles of Terrene, and being per sonally acquainted with Captain W. M. Eell, the writer of the accompanying letter, know that every word and sentenco ot that latter is correct and true. We regret to say, in common with all our citizens, that we feel outraged by the communication of Mr. J. H. Zideck to Mr. Hall, of the government relief boat J. M. Chambers, in which he stigma tizes the citizens of Terrene and adjacent neighborhood as lost to all sense of humanity and wanting in all the elements of manhood and christian education, God knows the Zideck family have suffered enough without resorting to falsehood in order to create sympathy or make a sensation, We are amanicd, totally astounded, at the grossly inaccurate statements in Mr. Zadeck's letter, all of which are incorrect, etcept the sick ness and deaths. We here state on honor that there never has been any quarantine of Mr. Zadeck's house, that persons went and came as they chose, that the sick had the very best medical attention, faithful and effi cient, in the person of Dr. De Hay, justl.' regarded ope cf our best phy sicians, whose visits day ud night under all circumstances, were punptually made to our knowledge; that they had careful and at tentive nurses in and among their friends, to-wit: Mr, Spiteer, Mr; Johnson, Mrs, Smith, and an intelligent "colored woman by the name of Miss Mamie Mahoney, and H. G. Crin. They alto had the assistance of several others to lay out and bury some of the dead. Dr. Maj-3on, one of our most noied physicians, after weeks of hard work and incessant toil, succumbed hinnslf nnd sacrificed his life on the altar of duty. Toni Murray and Mr. Spitzer had violent attacks and made narrow escapes, and are only now able to be up and out. Surprised as we are at the statements of Zadeck, we hardly know what to say or thjok of "Lowell," the corre spondent of the Globe-Democrat, of St. Louis", who by Bome unfortunate chance was aboard the relief-boat J. M. Chambers, and wbo is absolutely so ignorant of whef he writes about, that in bpeaking of Terrene he num bers her inhabitants at four to five hundred, when the truth is, all told, whites, blacks, copper-colored mulattoes, - cats and dogs, they won't exceed fifty. We do not object to the Zadeck family having all sympathy, for we deeply feel for them in their terrible alHiction, but we do very seriously object to an ignorant .cribbler, ignorant at least of the Zideck sickness, connected by some means with the government relief-boat J. M. Chambers, professing in his letter that what he writes came under hi3 notice on the tnp; holding up this community to the scorn a'n.a indignation of Christendom, Fimply to augment and increase his own i&pbrtanC3 a? a correspondent of a newspaper, in the name of God, why could not tbe brave and heroic Benner have been spared to receive the plaudits and the thanks of a grateful people, and this scribbler, "Lowell, who attempts to decry and brand a whole community, merely to gratify his own vanity, been taken in his place? Mr. Zideck in his letter speaks of having had the dead to lay out ncd bury a' most ali ne, and nor being allowed egress from his house, etc. This is simply untrue, and Mr. Zadeck cculd not really have intended to say so. Mr. Zi deck's store was only closed a few Lours. Now. Messrs. Editors, we are Bick and disgusted at this unmanlv, unfair, false and hideous statement of Zadeck, and we feel incensed that any one. with the common instinct of gentility, connected with so noble a mission as that of tbe government relief boat J. M. Chambers should so far forget a plain duty in attempting to give a true ver sion of the scenes and incidents of the trip in the yellow-fever district, eagerly sought for and read by thousands and thousands ot people who. with open hands and open purges, gloriously and gallantly sent relief to thousands of their countrymen then strug gling with the grim monsters, death and starvation, and given currency to what you in your valuable paper are pleased to style a "Tale of Woe," in which we are branded as a community and spoken of as it we were New Zealanders, Uottentot3, Fijii and Caribbean Islanders, lost to all generous impulses and all christian sympathy, F. H. Toube. R. ii. Wilson, Thomas J. Carson, J. J. Montgomery, J, John II. Jarnaetn. John L. Gill. B. K. Trimble. 11. L. Livingston, P., Wm. P. Scott, M.D., Win. H. Maury. F. A. Montgomery, Morris Willi imson, E. C. Field, Captain John F. Noel, j. 1 1. in iiuire, I.. U. Martin. Charles (irvdr. w. K. i nouey. Wm. A. Yerger mlssioner. U. S.Com-AIex. Yerger, Treasuter, C. L. Jones.Deputy Sheriff. Flit ft At Raleigh, by Which the Woolen Mil and Cotton-Ufa were Ie8trojed, together vrltU Contents and Out-buildlngfl, At six o'clock on the night of November 13i'a the Raleigh woolen-mills were accident ally set on fire. The proprietor, Mr. L. P. Judd, while oiling the cotton-gin box, acci dentally set fire to a thread cf cotton that was hacging over the gin which, in its turn, set fire to some fifteen bales of cotton that were stored in the ginhouse. It then passed into the lint room where it set fire to the en tire premises. In two minutes from the first spark the entire building was in flames, and Mr. Judd, wilh his employes, had barely time to escape. Mr. Judd himself was badly burned about the hands and face. The ad joining stable was also burned, with its con tents, except one horse and a mule, which were saved. In the gin building there was a lot of saw-mill machinery stored, which was also consumed. The entire loss is estimated by Mr. Judd at seven thousand dollar. Mr. Judd has been very unfortunate. He has but lately recovered from a severe attack of yellow-fever, and bad hyrdly commenced oper ations with his gin. Yesterday he had set apart to come in town for the purpose of suring his property fai'ing of which, loss falls entirely upon himself. . . FATI2I2R S.;L!,V, m- the Pastor of tt. l'cter. Presented With, a Cane a a Souvenir of the .Re cent Epidemic Speech cf Ir. K- 31. IVillett. Among the gentlemen present were Dr. E. M. Willett, M. Gavin, John S. Toof. John J. Duffy, Dr. I. W. Buddjke. Joe P. Carey, James Flaherty, P. G. Bigley, P. F. Murpny, A. M. Stoddard, F. P. Blessing, Thomas II. Cooke, C. P. Blessing, and others. l."ton the entrance of Rev. Father Kelly, Dr. Willett addreesel bim as follows: "Reveresd Fathkh Having heanl that yo-i are about to leave Memphis for a short time, to enioy a needf d recreation, we have called to pay our respects, express our gocd wishes, and at the same time to present to you a slight testimonial of our appreciation of your valuable services during the epidemic of yellow-fever, which, thauks to the great Ituier ot tne U Diverse, is now at an end. b or this purpose we have selected a gilt some what emblematical the wocd, by its strength, may remind you of that fa.th en which man should lean in his earthly pil grimage; the gold symbolizes that pure charity which yoa have had so many oppor tunities ot exercising through the weary days and nights when cur citizens, in the nrdit of a pestilential air, withered away rrr.d fell like autumn leaves. Having survived the sioarsre, notwithstanding your arduous duties, we bow our head in humble thanksgiving to tbe Al mighty God for that protection, without which you would have been numbered with the dead. It would seem that your mission is not yet fulfilled that other labors are yet to be performed. Take, then, this staff, and although it may occasionally revive some of the weary, dismal recollections of the plague, we trust that you will accept it as an assur ance of our high personal regard and sincere attachment." Faiher Kelly responded in a feeling and appropriate manner, recounting many of the scenes and incidents of the epidemic that had come under his observation, as well as a felicitous reference to the pleasant ocoasion that had called them together, and closed by expressions of sincere thanks for the very unexpected and acceptable gift presented. The cine elegant in workmanship and beautiful as well as massive in design was handso-nelv engraved as follows: " To Rev. J. A. Kelly; a souvenir of the epidemic of 1878; from his Memphis friends." LOCAL K0T1UES. If you want to improve your eyesight, call on R. Bertschy. Oyster soup and pork and beans, at Fritz Aehle & Bros., 816J Main street, to-day. The last discount day on gas bills is the fifteenth instant. Plea.e call on or before that date. Invalids requiring a stimulant made from pure grain and free from fusil -oil should pur chase Green liner. John G. West will be found at the store of J. B. Aldrich, 254 Second street, ready to repair all kinds ot sewing-machines. The plumbing and gas-fitting establish ment of J. W. X. Browne ia now regularly open, o.-ders promply attended to. Reelfoot perch, Lake Erie salmon, red snappers and white fish, at H. Seessel, sr., & Son s, corner of faecond and Jefferson streets. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of nitrous oxide," or laughing gas. Call at the office of Dra. A. Wesson and Sons, 243 Main street. Highest cish prices paid for second-band clothinir. carpets acd jewelry at Philip Simon's, 85 Bea'.c street. Orders promptly attended to. Needli 6, oil, parts attachments and re pairs for all sewing-machines, at legitimate merchants' rates, ut J. B. Aldrich 's, 254 S.'cond street. Guiojj, Black & Co. will attend promptly to ail real estats business, mciuuing rents, sales at public auction, etc. Office: No. 19 Madison street. Don't forget that you can bay any kind of a sewing-machine, get any kind repaired, and save money by doing so, at J. B. Al drich V, 254 Second street. Oun friends Roybter, Waldran & Bacon will give prompt attention to all real estate business, and will give special attention to the auction business. B. A. Hollenberg offers the services of tbe Memphis steam-dyeing establishment to his many i'nendo and pairon, and his suc cess in business is a guarantee of fine and meat satisfactory work. Ladies' and gents' apparel cleaned acd dyed after the latest im proved methods, and colors positively fast. Prices to suit the times. School IJookx, Slates, Pencils and ink very cheap at N. Williams & Co.'e, 279 Main street. Fari?.itirc Packed fov shipuient, and carpets iaid, ea short notice, at Dickinson's upholstery, No, 390 Main street. REMOVAL! REMOVAL! J,. JLOWJEXSTfilX lias removed from No. 2:38 Main street, to the spacious warerooms, 241 and 213 Mala street, cor. Jelterson (Sproul & M'Cown's old stand), Where he is prep-ired to serve his patrons and the public generally with the largest, most attractive, varied and cheapest line of men's, bo"s', youths' and children's custom made clothing, hats nd lurnishinK goods, e7er exhibitedin Memphis, lion't forget the place, Lowenstein'd Popular Clothlniioqae, 241 and 243 Main street, L. LOWENSTEIN. Ladies' felt and straw hats reshaped at Goodyear 'e, 314 Second street, corner Monroe. Charles liney'-j Slarket, At Nos. 46 and 43 Beale street, is prepared to furnish steamboats, hotels and restaurants with the best of fresh meats, vegetables, fish, oysters and all kinds of game on short notice and at iitea to sail the iiues. Gis Althou.Ci bis authorised atjent, all orders from whom will be promptly tilled. THE DEBT And the Future of the City What we Owe and What we Have to Pay It with Views or an Opponent of the Proposed Surrender of the Charter He Thinks we are able to Pay the Debt without Interfering with the Paving and Sewering of the Streets. Editors Appeal It seems to me there is a lack of information on the part of the pub lic as to the financial condition of the city, and that that fact has already caused ua very serious injury, and is likely to occasion fur ther injury both at home and abroad. The city's debt is generally spoken of as it its pay ment was an utter impossibility, and as if a resort to any means whatever, however des perate or di. honorable, which will Tiavo the effect of ridding us of the debt, is morally as well as legally justifiable. At present I will not speak of the morals, nor of the law of the question, but will endeavor to show by undeniable I acts that the city s condition is not nearly as bad as is generally supposed We hear it frequently said, and by persons ho profess to be and ought to be correctly informed, that the bonded debt ot the city four or five millions of dollars; and, no doubt. may people really believe tbe tact is so. JNow, what is the truth? If yoa will recur to the statement of the financial condition of the city as made by Mr. Newsom, the comptroller, on the hrst ot July, 15 1, and published in your paper about July, 1878, the correctness of which no one can dispute, you will find that the entire bonded debt ot the city on that day, including everything, was f 2,89, 000. There have since been some reductions by funding, and perhaps in other ways, but 1 will, tor presett purposeF, fake no fur ther notice of those reductions This sum is made up as follows: Six per cent bonds Post, $1,426,000; paving, f254,0O0; school, $M6,000; gold funding, $27:3,000. Compromise bonds, issued by Mayor Flippin, $835,000. Ten per cent, bonds school, $10,000; post, $5000. To these the comp troller has added $50,000 of six per cent, bonds, issued to the Mississippi River rail road company, which, though not the tech nical debt of the city, may as well be in cluded, as they are liabilities chargeable upon the tax-payers. According to the same statement, the city possesses for the reduc tion of this bonded debt the following assets Bonds due from the purchasers of the city's stock in the Memphis and Charleston rail road company, $157,000; bonds issued to T. J. Latham, as collateral security, $8000; com promise bonds held by sinking-fund commis sioners. $10,000; sinking-fund tax for 1875 and 1877, $25,503 69; cash in the hands of the sinking fund commissioners, $356 31; making a total of $200,800, estimating the assets at their face. Deducting the assets, as so estimated, from the entire bonded debt, and the balance is $2,688,140, which repre sents the total amount of bonds of the city standing out. The comptroller, however, values the debt due from the purchasers cf the city s Btock in the Memphis and Charles ton railroad company as worth on'y 25 cents on the dollar, or $39,250: and the sink-iner-fund tax for 1875 and 1877 as worth only 33?3 cents on the dollar, or $18,501 23. In this way, the comptroller concludes, the real value of the assets for the reduction of the bonded debt is $66,107 54. It does not ap pear whether tin reduction is made from the debt due by the purchasers of btock because they are not able to return the bonds, or be cause the bonds, when returned, are supposed to be with only the reduced sum. If the lat ter is the case, as I presume it is, and the purchasers of the stock are able to return the bonds, as they ought to be, sine 3 some of them are jet among our wealthiest citizjns, aad all of them by their contract were jointly and severally liable for the entire purchase price of the whole stock, it is plain that the whole $157,000 should be deducted, as has already been done, because their liability is sufficient to retire that amount Neither does the comptroller of bonds. Btate tby he makes the reduction of one-third from the sinking-fund taxes suming, however, that only of these taxes will be due. As the third collected, still, at the usual price of bonds, that sum in money will retire bonds to the full amount of the taxes. So I think it may safely be concluded that the whole nominal amount of the assets for the reduction of the bonded debt should be deducted as has been done above, from tho entire bonded debt, and that the balance already stated, $2,038,140. is the true net balance due by the city on its bonds. At the price of 33 cents on the dollar this entire balance can be paid with $89(5,076 663. At 50 cents on the dollar, which is above the average price cf the city's bonds for the last ten years, it can be paid with $1,344,020. I will spe-ak of the tl rating or past-due debt at another time, and will show that it also can be provided for. Assuming that it can be, and thxt the bonded debt is the great incubus upon the city, as if the people of Memphis, with all that the future promises them, and with property now assessed for taxation at about the value of $20,000. 0C0, are ready to sanction the destruction of the city's corporate existence in the vain hope of thereby getting rid of this debt. It is to be remembered that only the interest on the bonds is to be provided for at present. The bonds have most of them a lone time vet to run to maturity. The annual interest on the $2,688,140. at six per cent, per annum, is $151,288 40. A tax of seven-eighths of one per cent, on an assessed value ot twenty millions, if collected and applied, will be ample to pay this interest as it accrues, After providing for the interest on the bonds, the only other existing debts the city has to provide for are the past- due or floating debt, and the bonds them selves as they mature. Of the past-due or floating debt, as 1 have said, 1 will speak an- i'r ji oiner ume. ji tne oonus memseives it is only necessary to say that, supposing the av erage maturity cr mem to De ntteen years from this date, and their average market value for the fifteen years to be fiftyloents on the aoiiar.a Binning iuna 01 vcw.wu a year, which can be raised by a tax of less than one third of one per cent, on a valuation for taxation of $20,000,000, will retire $1,500,000 of the bonds within the fifteen years. As the bonds are retired the interest on those retired will stop, and the sinking-fund tax for the retire ment of the bonds can be increased in pro portion as the interest tax 13 decreased, with out at all increasing the burden of taxation. This increase of the sinking-fund tax, and the almost certain increase of the value of the taxable property of the city during the fifteen years, which, of- course, will increase the amounts to be realized both from the interest tax and the sinking-fund tax, will of themselves, in all probability, enable the city long before the fifteen years expire, not only the retire the $1,500,000 bonds, as stated atoye, but tha whole $2,688,140, and that without at any time levying a tas for the purpose in excess of $1 25 on the $100 of taxable property. Now, I have pointed out the longest and most bur densome way of paying off the bonded debt of the city, and have shown that, even in that way, it can be done by a moderate rate of taxation in a not unreasonable time. 1 will hereafter show that there are other and easier available and honorable modes, if those in terested in the city are really in earnest about getting it out of debt, and are willing to give what assistance they can to that end. Memphis, November 14, 1878. CHpudni'. Just received, at H. Esch's. Lllathorne, the Seedsman, Is open with everything fresh in his store and will be glad to see his many friends at iy Main street. "ATeuril" Instantly Cares A'eu ralffia. It is fourteen monthi since I cured ravself of neuralgia with "nWtil," and i hare not had the stiqhC&t return of vain. John W. Scott, St. Louis. George W. Jones & Co., Memphis, agents. HaiTbrd JL Co., Druggists, have reopened their store, corner Vance and Ilernando streets, with a complete stock of pure drugs and toilet articles. J. A. Signaigo. Received, daily, fresh oysters, fresh fish, game and celery, at 273 Second street, oppo site Court square. Converse's Billiard Hall Will be open to-morrow. It is the best fur nished establishment of the kind in the city, and Converse knows just how to keep it. .Norfolk Shelled Ousters. At Henry (Juentel's Magnolia hall, 302 Main street. Fresh Oysters and Celery Received daily by express at Victor D. Fuchs's, 39 and 41 Jefferson street, j Sewing- II achines. White, Wilson, Singer, Howe, and Do mestic, at f 10 less than agents' prices, at J. B. ALDRfCH'S, 254 Second street. Notice. Aa we have made arrangements, all seed cotton received in lempnia sacks will be ginned at Benjes's anchor gin. j. A. GREEN di CO, Greenbrier, Robertson county, is the stand ard whisky. STUAH I$tAT. FOR GKKKN i V1LLK. The. 4danis Line or I M. Mat! rackets for Helena. Friars Point. Concordia, Terrene, Ar kansas City, and all Way Landing, superb Mall ana russeuger i"ac&ei Ouachita Kclle, Mark B. Cheek ... master A. L. Cummins clerk Will leave Memphis rejilarly as above on MON DAY3 and THURSDAYS, connecting at Greenville with the steamer Katydid tor VlcKsbur, gl .Ing Dins lamigio ix-ns anil an pointson laoo river. Ooods received at all limes on (ilenu's Wharf beat, ana coverea vj insurance in nosence or Doai. R. P. ;LENN, Aeent. FOR HELENA. CITIZENS' Memphis and VIcksburg Packet Company. For Helena'and all Way Landings, the elegant steamer A. J. WHITE, Wm. Ashford master I Martin Jones cleik Will leave as above MONDAYS. WEDNESDAYS and FH1DAY3, at 5 p.m. For freight or passage. apply tO K. W. L1UH1BUKMS, Agent, No. 7 Monroe street, onp. Penliody hot-! FOR WHITE RIVER. 3IIL.X HAKHY LIXF. Klemphig. White River and KlacBBIver I . M. Hall PackctH. For Indian Bay. St. Charles. Clarendon, Devall's Blaff, De Arc, Augusta. Jacksonport, West Point, r-earcy, Balesvuie, Powhattan, and Pocahontas. The new steamer Josic Harry, Sl M. R. Harry, captain. James Ynrls, clerk. Leaves Memphis on and after fcovember 2d. every SATURDAY, at 5 p.m., connectirg direct with the new niacK river u. s. mail packet milt iiahkk lot Powhattan and Pocahontas, and with Daily Packets to Batesvllle and Upper White river. Through rates to all points. Freight consigned to Milt Harry Line, Memphis 01 Tetreue, will be promptly forwarded. J. T. WASHINGTON. R. E. lee Wharf boat FOR ARKANSAS CITY. C1TIZ15XJ' Memphis and VIcksburg Packet Company. For Helena, Friars Point, Rlverton. Arkansas City, and all Way Landings, the fine Steamer George Malone master Jno. Gwathmey clerk Win leave as above every MONDAY and THURS DAY, at 5 p.m. For freight or passage, apply to R. W. LIUHTBURNE. Agent. No. 7 Monroe street, opposite Peabody hotel. FOR OSCEOLA. Regular Tri weekly Mall Packet tor Bandoiph, Fulton, Osceola and all way landings. The elegant passenger steamer Osceola i&elle, .Sgl J. G. Andrews Master B. O. Mitchell Clerk. Leaves Memphis every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, at t5 p.m. For freight or passage ap ply on heard. LEE LINE STEAMERS. Memphis and Friar Point Packets rne ine steamer COAHOMA, Stack Lee master Smlther clerk. Leaves Memphis every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 5 p.m., attending to all Way and Bend business from this city to Helena and Friars Point ISO. W. CHEEKa Wm. Ashford master I Walker Outlaw cierk Leives every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, tor all of the above points, at 5 p.m.. and t.ttending to all Way business with punctuality. For freight or passage, apply on board or to J. T. WASHINGTON, K. E Lee Wharfboat. FOR NEW ORLEANS. Far Sew Orleans and Way l.amtinss. The Southern Transportation Company's Superb Passenger fcteamer A. C i?onnally, H. U. Hart master A. C. Djnnally clerk. Will leave Glenn's Wharfboat, as above, THI3 DAY at 4 o'clock p.m. For freight or passage, ap ply to R. P. GLENN. Azent IfemphiA, New Orleans and Bends Packet for the Season-Steamer THOMPSON DEAN, James H. Pepper, master V. G. Entrikln, Wertc Leaves Memphis for VIcksburg. Natchez. New Or leans and the Bends, SATURDAY, November ltfth, at 5 p.m., and every alternate Saturday during the season, paying particular attention to all Way and Plantation business. Apply to WASHINGTON & CARTER, A-rents, On R. E. Lee Wharfboat. niemphi". New Orleans and Bends Packet for the He axon. The Steamer Clias.l. Chouteau, 21 W. H. Thorwealan, master Geo. Miltenberger, ci'k Leaves for VIcksburg, Natchez. New Orleans, all Way and Bend Landings, on WEDNESDAY, the 18th, at 5 p in., and every alternate Wednesday dur ing the sea.son. For freight or passage, atply to WASHINGTON & CARTER, Agents. R. K. Lee Wharfboat COTTON GINNERY, AO. 68 UMOX STREET, 18 now open and ready to Gin Cotton, with the most complete machinery that cannot be excelled. Planteis wishing sacks to ship Seed-Cotton will be furulshtd on application. Wagon cotton ginned at once. J. V. PATRICK A CO.. Proprietor. TTTE are ready for business, ana respectfully v solicit CONSIGNMENTS OF COTTON, upon which w will advance liberally. Orders for merchandise filled at Lowest Current Rates. gQ8 FRONT ST.. ME3IPIIIS. Armour Snsiitttte, 71 MABISOS STREET, open MONDAY, November 11, 1878. A1HS. EMILY B. ARMOUR. Principal Weber Pianos and other flrst-claes PIANOS and OKGAN8 For sale very Low for Cash, or on easy terms to gooa customers . f tanos ana urgans ror rent. E. Witzmann & Co., Seeond Street, Memphis, in 107 Eft Wa-Unt-toii e::vw. 'h;i7. f. lit? V: : lr, t l:r.-)T.l,: n:i! S(.Lii ns, Nvintltul lli-atlH'M :,mou, ! bllily, i.r..! t.o-t If ar.lio .tl. l-tnn:.N.'iiiiy I.T.'.is tl ;r:tdaale ol tlie II-fi.n:i ;..Hr!. art, I u rq Aien-iirv; iaf IH l.ir-:t jtra. ti.-.'in t:ic ('::i:.-U Sf.it. I..VIHKS riiiriT!Ue:lt r.l rt wit1' l-nnie b.vtr-1. rid r.rni. i:i-r- .!-. -riVn.- fo. ir.lkt::!,. Sud Rv IV,:. f.r MAIi Itl AM: tl'lllK: ST.' .-. IlKtmtol. .MAI.-t:ti:i lAMIH Ml iiit:. !.- wnj :'; C..tit.furSaiuv, .1 t-i.-i; an L ir.-tilar of h--pAr!-ti.l 'V'-mnt'cn, r.v rsntv- j. COi-iuK.!. vr. tiva aiJ ctutiiieatal. Kt-iLuik ' -I- !'i!. i.U EDWARD L. BELCHER, Res. 139 Alabama. R. D. JORDAN. Res. 2i)l Lauderdale BELCHER & JORDAN Attorneys-at-Iiaw, 27 Main St.. Sfemnhi. Tenn. REOPENED. R. 0. NEIL & SONS HAVE retarned, and are now rjady to wait upon their Friends and Customers. ALWAYS ON HAND OUR STORK has been open every day during tbe scourge, and we now oiler a full line of Xew Sugars, Molasses, Hams, Breakfast Bacon, Lard and Meat?. Send your orders or come and see us II you want to buy cheap. C. W. GUYIC & CO., . ggQ and ggS Front ntreet. J.F.Frank &,o. Wholesale Grocers ASB -r- Coniinission Merchants IVo. 283 Front Street, Slemphie, Tennessee, ARE now open for bus'ness. The death of our Mr. ErcK will make no change In our firm. The business will be continued as heretofore. MANHATTAN BANK, OF 31E31FIIIS. JN accordance with Circular ol Aususi 20ib, the fiCgpers ot this Bank will be at their posts on FRI DAY, November 1st, and resume direction of the Bank's business before, and customers can govern aowrdln!;. EDW. GOLDSMITH, Cashier. DAY s PRODDFIT MEiM JUST OPENED High Novelties in Iress Good. Superb jEfTccts in Iress Bilks. Elegant Designs in Ladies' Cloaks. Iaris Costumes for jLadies and Hisses. New Faishions in Children's Cloaks, lOOO urs Bed Blankets, verv cheap. lOOO pes Flannels, estra cheap. 500 pes 10-4L Sheeting, very low. 500 doz Splendid Towels, extra low. 0 NEW GOODS OPENED EVERY DAY. ENKEN Corner Main and Court Streets W. A. WILLIAMS. WIIaOAI MANUFACTURERS OF Lumber, Shingles and Lath! DOORS, SASH ANDSBLIISTBS. FRUIT AND PACKING-BOXES ! OFFICE AND YARD: Corner Gayoso and Second Sts. W. B. GALBREATH. J. 9f. MM m G otton Factors, 11 Union Street, HJTeinplais, AG EATS FOR THE CELEBRATED And Salt SO. 9 ITXIOy STRRRT. ; J SUCCESSOR TO M. JL. MEACHAM. A. W. ROBERTC. J. B. POSTON. E. 'W HOf.maAT.TI- PiUtifMS RnTTflN minm Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, SILVERWARE, SPECTACLES, FANCY GOODS, ETC., AO. 1 CLARK'S MARBLE DAVID PARK HADDEN. JOHN M. HADD EN WHOLESALE GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS And Commission Merchants, Nos. S78 and 280 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn. WE have been open during the Epidemic, except ten days, when o ir Mr. Avery was sick, pared to serve our Friends and Patrons, and make Liberal Advances oa Cotton. B Cotton-Shed and keep all Cotton Insured unless otherwise instructed. PORTER. PORTER. TAYLOR & CO. COTTON FACTORS AXD No. 300 Front Street. Between Madison and Monroe Zlemphta. Tennessee. J. H. M'DAVTTT. B. M. STRATTON. STRATTON HAVE BEOi'EKED WITH A FRESH SUFII,Y OF FINE STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, si ;ac coffee, flour, meats, lakd, etc. Onr Branda of Floor: The King, White Swan. Klslng Buckwheat. Charm Baking Powders. Cheese and Crackers; also. Foreign and Domestic Canned Goods, Sjrups, Molasses, Cheese, Crackers, Raisins, Nuts, Fru:ts, Etc Xo. 281 MAI1V STREET, MEJEHPESIS, Tl-N. B0 J", SEMMES & COe TTT7TZ1 750 Brls. "Nelson Distillery" Fire-Copper SPRING OF 1873 - 500 Brls-Yaonissee Malt VfiisKey FREE AND Z. jY. ESTKM, Late Kates, Fixer ft.Co (SUCCESSORS TO 3g Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors And Commission Merchants Nos. Ill and i3 Union DI -AND - IMLiAlX SAW-MILL AND YARD: North rVfr Xfreot 1 FOITIHIS. YV. J. CItAYVFOIl. CHAMPIOX COTTO-V GIX ASD IIULLE1S E. MEACHAM. Agents, MKWPillS. TPAV. F. II. CLARK & CO., BLOCK, MEHPHIS TEXX. FARRLNGTON. JAMES AVERY. Are now d re- Have our private H II)F.V ATK.RY MACRAE. J. E. DUNSCOMB. S. IL DUNSCOMB, JR. Our Eagle. Our Gold Dust. Sel' Rls'n-r Flour Feir- 3 TXO 1 - ,74 - - ,75 - - '7677 IN BONDi J AM EM II. IOAX, Jleaiphl. c ESTES PIZER & CO.) Street, Mempliis, It. Ii. 9 w AVERY, W. F. TAYLOR. G. W. CO., DOAN &